Text Browser Navigation Bar: Main Site Navigation and Search | Current Page Navigation | Current Page Content

U.S. Army War College >> Strategic Studies Institute >> Faculty Directory and Bio Sketches >> LTC Stephen J. Wager

Login to "My SSI" Contact About SSI Cart: 0 items

LTC Stephen J. Wager

External Researcher

LIEUTENANT COLONEL STEPHEN J. WAGER is an Associate Professor of History at the U.S. Military Academy. He has a Ph.D. from Stanford University where he did his dissertation on the Mexican military. His articles have appeared in the Journal of Borderlands Studies and Hemisphere, and as chapters in Sergio Aguayo Quezada and Bruce Bagley’s En Busca de la Seguridad Perdida and David Ronfeldt’s The Modern Mexican Military: A Reassessment. He is also the author of an SSI Special Report on The Mexican Military Approaches the 21st Century: Coping with a New World Order.

*The above information may not be current. It was current at the time when the individual worked for SSI or was published by SSI.

SSI books and monographs by LTC Stephen J. Wager

  • The Awakening: The Zapatista Revolt and Its Implications for Civil-Military Relations and the Future of Mexico

    December 01, 1994

    Authored by LTC Stephen J. Wager, Dr. Donald E. Schulz.
    Drs. Stephen Wager and Donald Schulz examine the causes, nature and implications of the Zapatista uprising, emphasizing in particular its impact on Mexican civil-military relations. They argue that, together with the onset of democratization, the Chiapas rebellion has strained these relations and led to a certain mutual distancing between the Mexican army and government.

  • The Mexican Military Approaches the 21st Century: Coping with a New World Order

    February 01, 1994

    Authored by LTC Stephen J. Wager.
    Of the papers presented at the meeting, the one that struck closest to the concerns of the U.S. Army was "The Mexican Military Approaches the 21st Century: Coping with a New World Order" by Lieutenant Colonel Stephen J. Wager of the U.S. Military Academy. His discussion of the roles and missions of the Mexican armed forces has special salience in this era of "alternative missions." Here is a classic case of a military institution whose principal missions of civic action and counternarcotics are those with which our own Army has had to deal in recent years.